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Disorder of cardiovascular system

MedGen UID:
2848
Concept ID:
C0007222
Disease or Syndrome
Synonyms: Cardiovascular disease; Cardiovascular Disease Risk Factor (Angiotensin Converting Enzyme (ACE)); Cardiovascular Disease Risk Factor (Angiotensin II Receptor, Type 1); Cardiovascular Disease Risk Factor (Angiotensinogen); Cardiovascular Disease Risk Factor (Apolipoprotein E)
SNOMED CT: Disorder of cardiovascular system (49601007); CVD - cardiovascular disease (49601007); CVS disease - cardiovascular system disease (49601007); Cardiovascular system disease (49601007); Cardiovascular disorder (49601007); Cardiovascular disease (49601007)
 
Gene (location): ACE (17q23.3)

Definition

Any abnormality of the cardiovascular system. [from HPO]

Term Hierarchy

CClinical test,  RResearch test,  OOMIM,  GGeneReviews,  VClinVar  

Conditions with this feature

Cowden syndrome
MedGen UID:
5420
Concept ID:
C0018553
Neoplastic Process
Cowden syndrome and Bannayan-Ruvalcaba-Riley syndrome (BRRS; 153480) share clinical characteristics such as hamartomatous polyps of the gastrointestinal tract, mucocutaneous lesions, and increased risk of developing neoplasms. Furthermore, both conditions and several other distinctive phenotypes are caused by mutations in the PTEN gene. For this reason Marsh et al. (1999) suggested that the spectrum of disorders be referred to as PTEN hamartoma tumor syndrome (PHTS). Approximately 80% of CS patients have PTEN mutations (Blumenthal and Dennis, 2008). Some patients with Cowden syndrome may have immune system defects resulting in increased susceptibility to infections (summary by Browning et al., 2015). Blumenthal and Dennis (2008) provided a detailed review of PTEN hamartoma tumor syndromes. Genetic Heterogeneity of Cowden Syndrome Also see Cowden syndrome-2 (CWS2; 612359), caused by mutation in the SDHB gene (185470) on chromosome 1p36; CWS3 (615106), caused by mutation in the SDHD gene (602690) on chromosome 11q23; CWS4 (615107), caused by hypermethylation of the promoter of the KLLN gene (612105), which shares the same transcription site as the PTEN gene, on chromosome 10q23; CWS5 (615108), caused by mutation in the PIK3CA gene (171834) on chromosome 3q26; CWS6 (615109), caused by mutation in the AKT1 gene (164730) on chromosome 14q32; and CWS7 (616858), caused by mutation in the SEC23B gene (610512) on chromosome 20p11.
Congenital cystic disease of liver
MedGen UID:
56388
Concept ID:
C0158683
Congenital Abnormality
Polycystic liver disease-1 is an autosomal dominant condition characterized by the presence of multiple liver cysts of biliary epithelial origin. Although the clinical presentation and histologic features of polycystic liver disease in the presence or absence of autosomal dominant polycystic kidney disease (see, e.g., PKD1, 173900) are indistinguishable, PCLD1 is a genetically distinct form of isolated polycystic liver disease (summary by Reynolds et al., 2000). Genetic Heterogeneity of Polycystic Liver Disease See also PCLD2 (617004), caused by mutation in the SEC63 gene (608648) on chromosome 6q21.
Russell-Silver syndrome
MedGen UID:
104492
Concept ID:
C0175693
Disease or Syndrome
Russell-Silver syndrome (RSS) is characterized by intrauterine growth retardation accompanied by postnatal growth deficiency. The birth weight of affected infants is typically two or more SD below the mean, and postnatal growth two or more SD below the mean for length or height. Affected individuals typically have proportionately short stature, normal head circumference, fifth-finger clinodactyly, typical facial features with triangular facies characterized by broad forehead and narrow chin, and limb-length asymmetry that may result from hemihypotrophy with diminished growth of the affected side. Growth velocity is normal in children with RSS. The average adult height of males is 151.2 cm and that of females is 139.9 cm. Evidence exists that children with RSS are at significant risk for developmental delay (both motor and cognitive) and learning disabilities.
Atrophoderma vermiculatum
MedGen UID:
82666
Concept ID:
C0263429
Disease or Syndrome
Atrophoderma vermiculata, a form of keratosis pilaris atrophicans, typically presents in childhood with erythema and follicular keratotic papules that slowly progress to characteristic atrophy, which has been described as worm-eaten, reticular, or honeycomb, and occurs on the cheeks, preauricular area, and forehead. More rarely, the atrophy may extend to the upper lip, helices, ear lobes, and, in some cases, the limbs. The degree of inflammation, the presence of milia, and the extent of follicular plugs are variable (summary by Luria and Conologue, 2009).
Congenital secretory diarrhea, chloride type
MedGen UID:
78631
Concept ID:
C0267662
Disease or Syndrome
Congenital secretory chloride diarrhea is an autosomal recessive form of severe chronic diarrhea characterized by excretion of large amounts of watery stool containing high levels of chloride, resulting in dehydration, hypokalemia, and metabolic alkalosis. The electrolyte disorder resembles the renal disorder Bartter syndrome (see 607364), except that chloride diarrhea is not associated with calcium level abnormalities (summary by Choi et al., 2009). Genetic Heterogeneity of Congenital Diarrhea Other forms of congenital diarrhea include microvillus inclusion disease (DIAR2; 251850), caused by mutation in the MYO5B gene (606540) on chromosome 18q21; a syndromic form of congenital secretory sodium diarrhea (see DIAR3, 270420), caused by mutation in the SPINT2 gene (605124) on chromosome 19q13.1; malabsorptive congenital diarrhea (DIAR4; 610370), caused by mutation in the NEUROG3 gene (604882) on chromosome 10q21.3; congenital tufting enteropathy (DIAR5; 613217), caused by mutation in the EPCAM gene (185535) on chromosome 2p21; early-onset chronic diarrhea (DIAR6; 614616), caused by mutation in the GUCY2C gene (601330) on chromosome 12p13.1-p12.3; neonatal-onset chronic diarrhea (DIAR7; 615863) caused by mutation in the DGAT1 gene (604900) on chromosome 8q24; and a nonsyndromic form of congenital secretory sodium diarrhea (DIAR8; 616868), caused by mutation in the SLC9A3 gene (182307) on chromosome 5p15.
Hemangiopericytoma, malignant
MedGen UID:
90803
Concept ID:
C0334542
Neoplastic Process
An uncommon malignant neoplasm arising from pericytes. Distinction between benign and malignant hemangiopericytoma may be difficult or even impossible on morphologic grounds alone.
Lhermitte-Duclos disease
MedGen UID:
140251
Concept ID:
C0391826
Congenital Abnormality
A benign, WHO grade I cerebellar mass, which occurs in young adults and is composed of dysplastic ganglion cells. It is the major CNS manifestation of Cowden disease, an autosomal dominant condition that causes a variety of hamartomas and neoplasms. (from WHO)
Café-au-lait macules with pulmonary stenosis
MedGen UID:
107817
Concept ID:
C0553586
Disease or Syndrome
Watson syndrome is an autosomal dominant disorder characterized by pulmonic stenosis, cafe-au-lait spots, decreased intellectual ability (Watson, 1967), and short stature (Partington et al., 1985). Most affected individuals have relative macrocephaly and Lisch nodules and about one-third of those affected have neurofibroma (Allanson et al., 1991).
Thumb deformity
MedGen UID:
107901
Concept ID:
C0575897
Finding
An anomaly of the thumb.
Anophthalmos with limb anomalies
MedGen UID:
154638
Concept ID:
C0599973
Congenital Abnormality
Ophthalmo-acromelic syndrome is a condition that results in malformations of the eyes, hands, and feet. The features of this condition are present from birth. The eyes are often absent or severely underdeveloped (anophthalmia), or they may be abnormally small (microphthalmia). Usually both eyes are similarly affected in this condition, but if only one eye is small or missing, the other eye may have a defect such as a gap or split in its structures (coloboma).The most common hand and foot malformation seen in ophthalmo-acromelic syndrome is missing fingers or toes (oligodactyly). Other frequent malformations include fingers or toes that are fused together (syndactyly) or extra fingers or toes (polydactyly). These skeletal malformations are often described as acromelic, meaning that they occur in the bones that are away from the center of the body. Additional skeletal abnormalities involving the long bones of the arms and legs or the spinal bones (vertebrae) can also occur. Affected individuals may have distinctive facial features, an opening in the lip (cleft lip) with or without an opening in the roof of the mouth (cleft palate), or intellectual disability.
Congenital central hypoventilation
MedGen UID:
220902
Concept ID:
C1275808
Disease or Syndrome
Congenital central hypoventilation syndrome (CCHS) is a rare disorder of respiratory and autonomic regulation. It is typically characterized by a classic presentation in newborns and, rarely, a milder later-onset (LO-CCHS) presentation in toddlers, children, and adults. Classic CCHS presents in newborns as: Apparent hypoventilation with monotonous respiratory rates and shallow breathing either during sleep only or while awake as well as asleep; Autonomic nervous system dysregulation (ANSD); and In some individuals, altered development of neural crest-derived structures (i.e., Hirschsprung disease) and/or tumors of neural crest origin (neuroblastoma, ganglioneuroma, and ganglioneuroblastoma). Individuals with CCHS who have been diagnosed as newborns and ventilated conservatively and consistently throughout childhood have now reached the age of 20 to 30 years; they are highly functional and live independently. LO-CCHS manifests as nocturnal alveolar hypoventilation and mild ANSD. Individuals with LO-CCHS who were not identified until age 20 years or older have now reached the age of 30 to 55 years.
Prepapillary vascular loop
MedGen UID:
316814
Concept ID:
C1828066
Congenital Abnormality
Necrotizing encephalomyelopathy, subacute, of Leigh, adult
MedGen UID:
331718
Concept ID:
C1834340
Disease or Syndrome
Bethlem myopathy
MedGen UID:
331805
Concept ID:
C1834674
Disease or Syndrome
Collagen VI-related myopathy is a group of disorders that affect skeletal muscles (which are the muscles used for movement) and connective tissue (which provides strength and flexibility to the skin, joints, and other structures throughout the body). Most affected individuals have muscle weakness and joint deformities called contractures that restrict movement of the affected joints and worsen over time. Researchers have described several forms of collagen VI-related myopathy, which range in severity: Bethlem myopathy is the mildest, an intermediate form is moderate in severity, and Ullrich congenital muscular dystrophy is the most severe.People with Bethlem myopathy usually have loose joints (joint laxity) and weak muscle tone (hypotonia) in infancy, but they develop contractures during childhood, typically in their fingers, wrists, elbows, and ankles. Muscle weakness can begin at any age but often appears in childhood to early adulthood. The muscle weakness is slowly progressive, with about two-thirds of affected individuals over age 50 needing walking assistance. Older individuals may develop weakness in respiratory muscles, which can cause breathing problems. Some people with this mild form of collagen VI-related myopathy have skin abnormalities, including small bumps called follicular hyperkeratosis on the arms and legs; soft, velvety skin on the palms of the hands and soles of the feet; and abnormal wound healing that creates shallow scars.The intermediate form of collagen VI-related myopathy is characterized by muscle weakness that begins in infancy. Affected children are able to walk, although walking becomes increasingly difficult starting in early adulthood. They develop contractures in the ankles, elbows, knees, and spine in childhood. In some affected people, the respiratory muscles are weakened, requiring people to use a machine to help them breathe (mechanical ventilation), particularly during sleep.People with Ullrich congenital muscular dystrophy have severe muscle weakness beginning soon after birth. Some affected individuals are never able to walk and others can walk only with support. Those who can walk often lose the ability, usually in adolescence. Individuals with Ullrich congenital muscular dystrophy develop contractures in their neck, hips, and knees, which further impair movement. There may be joint laxity in the fingers, wrists, toes, ankles, and other joints. Some affected individuals need continuous mechanical ventilation to help them breathe. As in Bethlem myopathy, some people with Ullrich congenital muscular dystrophy have follicular hyperkeratosis; soft, velvety skin on the palms and soles; and abnormal wound healing.Individuals with collagen VI-related myopathy often have signs and symptoms of multiple forms of this condition, so it can be difficult to assign a specific diagnosis. The overlap in disease features, in addition to their common cause, is why these once separate conditions are now considered part of the same disease spectrum.
CEREBELLOPARENCHYMAL DISORDER VI
MedGen UID:
331813
Concept ID:
C1834711
Disease or Syndrome
Cerebellar Granule Cell Hypertrophy and Megalencephaly
MedGen UID:
371886
Concept ID:
C1834712
Disease or Syndrome
Leg ulcers, familial, of juvenile onset
MedGen UID:
322673
Concept ID:
C1835489
Disease or Syndrome
Enteropathy, familial, with villous edema and immunoglobulin g2 deficiency
MedGen UID:
324980
Concept ID:
C1838238
Disease or Syndrome
Heart-hand syndrome,Spanish type
MedGen UID:
333883
Concept ID:
C1841657
Disease or Syndrome
Myosin storage myopathy
MedGen UID:
374868
Concept ID:
C1842160
Disease or Syndrome
Myosin storage myopathy, also known as hyaline body myopathy, is a congenital myopathy characterized by the accumulation of ATPase and antibody positive myosin in hyaline subsarcolemmal bodies in type I muscle fibers. The clinical features are variable, with different patients displaying proximal, scapuloperoneal, or generalized weakness and progressive or nonprogressive courses (summary by Dye et al., 2006).
Skin fragility woolly hair syndrome
MedGen UID:
375148
Concept ID:
C1843292
Disease or Syndrome
Roifman syndrome
MedGen UID:
375801
Concept ID:
C1846059
Disease or Syndrome
Roifman syndrome is a multisystem disorder characterized by growth retardation, spondyloepiphyseal dysplasia, retinal dystrophy, distinctive facial dysmorphism, and immunodeficiency (summary by de Vries et al., 2006).
Muscular hypertonia, lethal
MedGen UID:
342600
Concept ID:
C1850827
Disease or Syndrome
Acrorenal mandibular syndrome
MedGen UID:
395425
Concept ID:
C1860166
Disease or Syndrome
Venular insufficiency, systemic
MedGen UID:
348623
Concept ID:
C1860465
Disease or Syndrome
Bilirubin, serum level of, quantitative trait locus 1
MedGen UID:
356466
Concept ID:
C1866173
Finding
Proteus-like syndrome
MedGen UID:
356222
Concept ID:
C1866398
Disease or Syndrome
Proteus like syndrome describes patients who do not meet the diagnostic criteria for Proteus syndrome but who share a multitude of characteristic clinical features of the disease. The prevalence is unknown. The main clinical features include skeletal overgrowth, hamartomous overgrowth of multiple tissues, cerebriform connective tissue nevi, vascular malformations and linear epidermal nevi. Mutations in the PTEN gene are found in 50% of Proteus-like syndrome cases, making them a part of the PTEN harmatoma syndrome group.
Addison disease
MedGen UID:
357032
Concept ID:
C1868690
Disease or Syndrome
Autoimmune Addison disease affects the function of the adrenal glands, which are small hormone-producing glands located on top of each kidney. It is classified as an autoimmune disorder because it results from a malfunctioning immune system that attacks the adrenal glands. As a result, the production of several hormones is disrupted, which affects many body systems.The signs and symptoms of autoimmune Addison disease can begin at any time, although they most commonly begin between ages 30 and 50. Common features of this condition include extreme tiredness (fatigue), nausea, decreased appetite, and weight loss. In addition, many affected individuals have low blood pressure (hypotension), which can lead to dizziness when standing up quickly; muscle cramps; and a craving for salty foods. A characteristic feature of autoimmune Addison disease is abnormally dark areas of skin (hyperpigmentation), especially in regions that experience a lot of friction, such as the armpits, elbows, knuckles, and palm creases. The lips and the inside lining of the mouth can also be unusually dark. Because of an imbalance of hormones involved in development of sexual characteristics, women with this condition may lose their underarm and pubic hair.Other signs and symptoms of autoimmune Addison disease include low levels of sugar (hypoglycemia) and sodium (hyponatremia) and high levels of potassium (hyperkalemia) in the blood. Affected individuals may also have a shortage of red blood cells (anemia) and an increase in the number of white blood cells (lymphocytosis), particularly those known as eosinophils (eosinophilia).Autoimmune Addison disease can lead to a life-threatening adrenal crisis, characterized by vomiting, abdominal pain, back or leg cramps, and severe hypotension leading to shock. The adrenal crisis is often triggered by a stressor, such as surgery, trauma, or infection.Individuals with autoimmune Addison disease or their family members can have another autoimmune disorder, most commonly autoimmune thyroid disease or type 1 diabetes.
Arteries, anomalies of
MedGen UID:
360295
Concept ID:
C1876179
Congenital Abnormality
Potocki-Lupski syndrome
MedGen UID:
410082
Concept ID:
C1970482
Disease or Syndrome
Potocki-Lupski syndrome is a developmental disorder characterized by hypotonia, failure to thrive, mental retardation, pervasive developmental disorders, and congenital anomalies. All reported cases have occurred sporadically without bias in the parental origin of rearrangements. Most duplications are 3.7 Mb in size and only identifiable by array comparative genomic hybridization (CGH) analysis. Approximately 60% of PTLS patients harbor a microduplication of chromosome 17p11.2 reciprocal to the common recurrent 3.7-Mb microdeletion in SMS (summary by Shchelochkov et al., 2010).
Cowden syndrome 5
MedGen UID:
767432
Concept ID:
C3554518
Disease or Syndrome
Cowden syndrome 6
MedGen UID:
767433
Concept ID:
C3554519
Disease or Syndrome
Myopathy, X-linked, with excessive autophagy
MedGen UID:
374264
Concept ID:
C1839615
Disease or Syndrome
X-linked myopathy with excessive autophagy (XMEA) is an X-linked recessive skeletal muscle disorder characterized by childhood onset of progressive muscle weakness and atrophy primarily affecting the proximal muscles. While onset is usually in childhood, it can range from infancy to adulthood. Many patients lose ambulation and become wheelchair-bound. Other organ systems, including the heart, are clinically unaffected. Muscle biopsy shows intracytoplasmic autophagic vacuoles with sarcolemmal features and a multilayered basal membrane (summary by Ramachandran et al., 2013; Kurashige et al., 2013, and Ruggieri et al., 2015). Danon disease (300257), caused by mutation in the LAMP2 gene (309060) on chromosome Xq24, is a distinct disorder with similar pathologic features.

Professional guidelines

PubMed

Ashley EA, Hershberger RE, Caleshu C, Ellinor PT, Garcia JG, Herrington DM, Ho CY, Johnson JA, Kittner SJ, Macrae CA, Mudd-Martin G, Rader DJ, Roden DM, Scholes D, Sellke FW, Towbin JA, Van Eyk J, Worrall BB; American Heart Association Advocacy Coordinating Committee.
Circulation 2012 Jul 3;126(1):142-57. Epub 2012 May 29 doi: 10.1161/CIR.0b013e31825b07f8. PMID: 22645291Free PMC Article

Recent clinical studies

Etiology

Rai R, Sharma KL, Misra S, Kumar A, Mittal B
J Cancer Res Clin Oncol 2014 May;140(5):725-35. Epub 2014 Feb 21 doi: 10.1007/s00432-014-1621-7. PMID: 24556804

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